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E. B. TH/VYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVII.
Six-Day Specials =~~ Wooden Specials that you must hurry for. HOT STUFF AT COLD PRICES. Fine Salt Boxes, each 5c \ 10 qt. Flaring Pails 8c 13 in. Wooden Bowl, extra deep 5c ; 10 qt. Chamber Pails 100 Clothes Pins for 5c \ IT and 10 qt. Dish Pans ••• -at -•* and lac Good Egg Beaters 5c > Sheet Iron Bread Pans *c Strong Fire Shovels, long handle 5c ; Fine Comb and Brush Case _ Fine Twisted Wire Tea Pot Stands He j Gray Enameled Tea and Coffee Pots 3a and -ac Wood Towel Ring at 9 and 3c ; Coffee Mills -0 and lac Hand Brushes 2c < Flat Irons, nickel plated, per set Tc Hair, Stove, Shoe or Scrub Brushes ffc j Cobler Sets, complete 3*j c 20 in. Towel Rollers, cross bars 9c l Hand Riveter Machine Good Hatchet or Hammer 10c \ Clothes Wringers 168 and “ 8c Good Wash Boards 10c \ Small Lanterns or Night Lamps -lUc Large Box Tooth Picks 2c < Table and Tea Spoons, per set of 0 10 and ac Best Grade Maple Rolling Pins 4c \ Black Ink. 2 bottles for • ••• *> c Mouse Trap, a holes 4c t A Large Tablet " c Good Butcher Knives 10c < Shoe or Stove Polish 4c Thousand more items at very low prices. ; Fine Castile Soap, per cake c F.ne large Pictures with Gilded Frame and Glass, the very latest designs, look as natural as life, will decorate vour home beautifully, worth up to $3.00, each sl. 19 and 98c. • 100-Piece Fine Decorated Semi-Porcelain Dinner Set, each piece is decorated in artistic floral effects, a real bargain ner set *5.68. 6-Piece Fine Toilet Set. for this week s sale $1 23. 10-Piece Verv Fine Toilet Set at $3.48 and $1.98. 12-Piece Fine Toilet Sets in heavy gold tint traced or solid tint. $6.98, 5.98. 4.98 and 3.98. . SALE BEGINS MONDAY, FEB. 17, AND LASTS ALL WEEK. Max (’oh kx, Prop., Originator of Low Prices. THE jb 21 str H eet D We Are Making a Run On Hair Brushes, Combs, Hand Mir rors, Tooth Brushes, Soaps, Per fumeries, and all the usual acces sories of the toilet. WE CAN SELL YOU A GOOD BRUSH FOR 50 CENTS. ant. a better one for more money. Wo will meet your taste. We will meet your pocket. Frosi-PMltt Pliancy, Next to Post Office. NEAL BROWN. L. A, PRADT. 0. 8. GILBERT ABSTRACTS. We have the only abstract of Mara thon county. We have a thoroughly qualitied abstractor and make abstracts at reasonable prices. We are respons ible for all abstracts made by us and guarantee that they show the condition of the title properly as it appears on record. An abstract of title is useful if you desire to sell or mortgage your prop erty, and is very valuable in ascertain ing defeats in ycur title that can be easily remedied and yet might be suf tieient to spoil a sale. If you desire an abstract of tbe title to your property, call and see us. Wausau Law & Land Associat'n Offices over First National Bank. C SMITH, M. D. Wausau, Wis., SPEIA L I ST in all Chronic and Private Diseases. Special attention given to all female complaints All calls answered day or night. Office over Wilterding A Stephany’s drug store, corner Third and Washington streets. Residence 715 Second and Franklin streets. TELEPHONE 469. Fur Coats, Men's Overcoats; Men’s Suits, Young Men's Suits, Children’s Suits, at greatly reduced prices 1 at the | G4OL.DBIV EAGtTJe - - - ; A high graded—- POOfc Women We are exclusive agents for j|HHHBR9V tin* celebrated :i*.e of ... . Gray C3ros, Shoes for Wornsq This popular lint* of Fot -t a oar loads tho world in high grade bl *>e Making __ MAYER, Q SPECTACLES in tiAaiais uzz* *• MAFF7 Th<l Drui*gist. J Opposite Court House. No charge for fittingss=%^ WAS NOT CUDLIPP. A chimney sweep while searching among the ruins of the Vendome hotel which was recently destroyed by tire at Minneapolis, on Wednesday morning found the body of a young man. The remains were lying encased in ice and wert those of a man between 25 and HO years of age. In the breast pocket of nis >hirt was a pocket-book containing sl4l in bills and a scarf pin, and on one of the fingers of the left hand was a plain baud ring There were also found some clot lies bearing tags of Jacob Paff, the Wausau tailor, which showed that the clothes were made in 1899, and they also bore tltv name of W. S. Cud lipp. Thursday the Journal, of that city telegraphed to this office asking if such a man was missing from here. Upon this information being made known a gloom was cast over Cudlipp’s friends here and there are many who know the young man well fqr he lived here for nearly two years prior to a year ago. Billy, as he is known, now travels for the S. R. Sykes tfe Cos., a belting firm of Minneapolis, and was in this city not long ago, and ids friends thought that possibly he might have been called in to the home office and bad suffered death in the flames of the Vendome. On Friday Mr Paff re ceived a telegram from the Sykes com pany stating that the body found could not he that of Cudlipp for that gentle man was i nen in Appleton, this state. It will be in order for Billy to explain on his next visit how Ins clothes came tr> Le on the body of this man. E. A. Y\’Hiatus, who travels for Fhlinau, Philpot Cos. of Cleveland, (>., manu facturers of printers’ inks, yvas in the city Friday calling on the trade and to us told the story of the tire Mr Williams was sleeping on tin; third floor of the building at the tini3 and lost nearly everything he had but was satis fied in escaping with his life. There were 110 guests in the house at the time and all nf these have uot yet been accounted for. SHIPMENT*OF LUMBER. The secretary of tin* Wisconsin Valley Lumbermen’s association has issued a statements of tbe amount of business l transacted during the month of January by tlu* members of that organization. I The volume of shipment as compared ! with those for the corresponding mouth | of last year show ■> falling oft of one and a half per cent, but this due rather to I the inability of the manufacturers to till the orders that come to them, than a falling off in the nutpber of orders. Bad they been able to accept every thing offered then tbe volume of busi ness for the mouth would have been much larger. The twenty firmsthai re ported to the secretary shipped 41,916,* (KH)'feet as compared with 42.455,900 feet for January, 1901. The secretary ree i omniends that in view of the shortage of a number of items of stock and the good demand, the official list should be advauced to some extent--Lumber man. Wi USA uMSkPILOT. BUILDING NOTES. Material is now oeing hauled on to the vacant lot on Clark street, near the Benz building for a building which will be erected in the spring by Otto Knorr. Mr. Kuorr now conducts a clothing store on Clinton street in a rented building and has decided to occupy a store building of his own, and with this object in view will erect one in the early spring costing in the neighborhood of SB,OOO. It will be two stories in height with basement, and will be a frame building veneered with brick, with plateglass front. On the first Hoor will be two stores while the second story will be divided into living rooms. The plans for the new Kickbuseh building on Main street have not been drawn as yet, owing to a deal now pending between the Kickbuseh Groc ery Cos. and parties from out of town who are contempting starting anew hotel here. Should these parties decide to locate here the building will be modeled for hotel purposes, otherwise it will be constructed for stores and office rooms. The matter will be de cided at some early date, and the com pany expect to break ground by July Ist. Next spring John Manser, the Kelly lumberman, will erect a fine new resi dence near the new high school. Ac cording to the plans, which are now being drawn, the building will be two stories high, with a basement, and will contain ten rooms. It will be 26x44 feet in size, and it is estimated will cost in the neighborhood of SB,OOO. Roemer & Thalheim have com menced the erection of a warehouse for farm machinery just south of their hardware store on First Ave. It will hr oue story in height and 32x70 feet in size. Harry Havron will erect on his lot on McClellan street anew house to take the place of the oue lie is now living in. The house he now occupies he has sold to Frank Holzman, who will move it to the corner of Scott and Sex euth streets. PUT TO THE TEST. Wausau People Appreciate a Good Thing. Everybody has their hour of trouble. But j>eople having any itchiness of the skin Have many hours ol trouble. Nothing so annoying. Nothing so irritating. Scratch it, it becomes worse. Leave it alone and you can hardly stand the misery. Itehiness comes in many forms. Eczema and horrid itching piles. Relief and cure are here at last. Wausau lias put it to the test. Doan's Ointment cures every form of itchiness of the skin. People at home are learning that this is so. Here is a proof in a eitizen’sstatement r. 11 Hilderbrandt, 705 Jefferson street, teamster, says: “I can only account for the trouble on my left hand by poisoning it iu some way. Little watery blisters and irritation in the palm were the first indications. It spread from there over the entire inside of the hand extending out on each finger. Forming a sore, it dried up only to break out in a fresh place, or the skin would crack along the lines of the hand. It was painful and was there in some form or other continually. I do not think it came from my blood as it never made its appearance anywhere else. If 1 bruised my right hand or cut it or scratched any part of mv body, it al ways healed, showing that my blood \x a' in perfectly good shape. I con sulted a physician and used numerous remedies, luff the blisters anil sores were painfully evident Doan’s Oint ment was recommended to me as a sure cure for tetter, salt rheum and other skin diseases so 1 procured a box at Albers’ drug store. A few applications convinced me it xvas the remedy I need ed. It cured me, at least the soreness disappeared and all that is left are the marks of the trouble.” For sale by all dealers; price 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Cos.. Buffalo, N. 5., sole agents for the U. 8. Remember the name—Doans—and take no substitute. SHOOTING PARK. Scores Made by the Wansau Society Last Sunday. The following scores were made by the Sharpshooters at their p:.rk last Sunday: KING. CNION FIRST DIVISION. F. Mathie r._281 64 W. Koppe- '-It* 66 G. Moeller ilil 61 Otto Mueller 11*9 H. Hinder -It** t A. Lipinski.- I*s 55 SECOND DIVISION. H. J. Abraham ...,..„ 20t„ 47 F Hitler 'At* *3 \V Sealing 194 39 It. Merkleio— 1t5*.........67 K Johns.*!! ls 4 38 W. Lobniar -135. 42 ■ % CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of tuXcJUtC Wailsail, iVIs., taJespay,>epriJary is, 1902. FIRE, SMOKE, WATER. The Pilot Had a Plentiful Supply of Each Wednesday Morning. Wednesday morning the tire fiend got in his work at this office, and our building came very near going up in smoke. The editorials that issue from these columns each week, “Hot Time” music as played in the James Music Co.’s store underneath us. or the cay enne pepper sold by our tenant grocery man, Win Baerwald, are all hike warm in comparison to the degree of heat that issued from our p ess and composing room on the morning above mentioned. We have never looked xvith favor upon willful destruction of property, or upon incendiarism, and in order to clear ourselves of the charge of designing a “tire sale” in which our tenants would be benefitted, we will tell the story truthfully as newspaper men always do : Steve Bessie, since fall, has each morning at six o’clock visited the furnace rooms of our building and fired up the hot water heating sys'em. Ou Wednesday he noticed smoke issuing from the doors and trausoms of the building, and, thinking something wrong, went around to the front of the building that he might peer through the windows. Policeman DeVoe came along about that time, and the two found flames in the James and Baer wald stores. DeVoe ran to the nearest tire alarm box and turned in an alarm while Bessey went to the central office of the local telephone company and in formed those interested in the build ing and stocks of what was happening. The department turned out promptly, and we xvish to compliment the boys on the efficient service rendered and the promptness in which tue flames were extinguished, and the way in which the whole matter xvas handeled. Three lines of hose were laid but the men used as little water as possible, and though things were badly soaked they might have been worse. The fire was between our floors and the ceit'ug of the stores underneath, its origin is not exactly kuown, though it was un doubtedly due to someone’s careless ness. A wooden box filled with saw dust,used as a cuspidore, is thought to have been responsible, by the act of someone dropping pipe ashes or throwing a cigar stub in it, and then burning slowly during the night, eat ing its way through the floor. Beneath the hardwood floor was a la\er of as bestos paper, and also sawdust and ce ment for deadening purposes. This held the lire in cheek and it xvas nearly morning before the flames broke through the ceiling beneath, and it xvas fortunate that such was the ease. Had they not been discovered wheu they xvere the damages would have been greater, for in a tew minutes more they would have reached a partition xvall that leads to the roof, and then the wreck would have been complete. The smoke was so dense that th’e fire could be fought only with the greatest difficul ty for a man could only work iu the room but a few seconds, and then would have to retire and another take his place. Everything iu the top floor of the buliding xvas smoked up, and the whole building has had to be repainted inside. The damage done to our plant \x as not as great as reported by the Milwaukee Sentinel, which paper very erroneously stated the condition of affairs after the fire. We were kept busy next day at the long distance telephone in denying reports in respouse to inquiries from frieuaj. About SI,OOO will cover, the loss to the building while the stock of groceries of YVm. Baerwald was soaked up with water doiug it damage to the extent of about SSOO. The James Music Cos. had several valuable pianos damaged by tire and water, and figure their loss at about SBOO. All these losses are covered by insurance and each considers himself lucky to have escaped xvith so small a loss and so fortunately. We xvill be coutented in the future to get along without fires of this nature. WASHINGTON AND LINCOLN. This month we celebrate the birth of two of the most famous men who have had a part in making the history of thiseouutry. two of our best loved pres idents, Washington and Lincoln. The anniversary of Lincoln’s birth was ob served on the I2th,and last Wednesday nearly every school in the country held appropriate services for the martyr pres ident, the great emancipator. Feb. 22 1732, George Washington first saw the light of day in Westmore land Cos., Va., and ever since his death in 1799 there has been an observance of his birthday which has even extended to the American colonies in the cities of Europe. In the larger cities the observ ance is more general and in some places assumes the semblance of a holi day. In Wausau the month of Febru ary is called the patriotic month by the schoolchildren, and Lincoln and Wash ington exercises are always held to com memorate the birth of these illustrious Americans. HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. On Tuesday the high school had the pleasure of hearing “The Kivals," "Atkins’’ and “Jane Jones” declaimed by Miss Margaret Mower. Miss Mower is an excellent declaimer and her selec tions were listened to with the greatest interest. On Thursday Jacob Kolter gave a talk on the microbes and germs which give rise to such contagious diseases as smallpox, diphtheria and cholera. Some interesting facts were given about the marvelous increase of these microbes, and it was said that if a dead body could be treated in such manner so as to exclude these germs, it would be preserved forever. Friday, February 14, 1902. LYCEfM PROSRA*. Recitation—Ring Out. Wild Bells—Lillie Koliath Rssay—Fran, ois Delsarte —Agues Christian^eu Essay—The Great Liberator — Debate—Re.-oiTed. That the system of self-gov ernraer. known as the school republic should be introduced into the Wausau high school. t.Sirmative—Lita Heinemann. Beruiee Fin. ney. Negative Walter t. orrnan. Myrtle Sampson Debate was decided in favor of the negative. Volunteer speeches were made by Fred Heinemann, Arthur Menzel. James Colbv. Theodore 81. nk and William Kuckuk. Piano buet.... Flora Braeger. Cellah' Waterhouse Recitation—My Grandpa Ethel Drake Essay—The Philippine War Leaoder (tingle Oration—The Panama Canal.—Walter Kuhlman (.'. C. McClnughry, warden of the prison at Waupun, has made applica tion to F. H. Timm, clerk of the court of Portage county, for a certified copy ! of the information tiled against Edward j Ratigan. . will be remembered that j Ratigan was the leader of a gang of j robbers arrested here in the spting of 11599 for blowiug open the doors of the | Amherst bank, and abstracting there from a large sum of money, tie was 1 sentenced to serve live years in prison , but shortly after taken to Waopun made his escape, but was later caught |in Illinois, and has been serv | ing sentence in that state for a for ' mer robbery. His time will soon be up and the V\ aupun officials will be on hand to take him back to this state, to serve out his sentence for the Amherst robbery. F. Haisbarg and Henry Frischkoro, of the town of Weston, on Friday re nounced alt allegiarce to the emperor of Germany and became full fledged 1 American citizens in circuit court. A TREAT. Those xvho have not secured tickets, for the lecture of Gen. Fitzhugh Lee, which will be delivered in this city on the evening of Feb. 22d, (Washington’s birthday) had better be doing so for at the rate they are going now there xvill be few good seats left on the evening of the lecture. He has been secured at great expense to the local lodge of Knights of Pythias and the people have shown their appreciation of such an en tertainment by purchasing liberally of COSSUL GENERAL LE3. tickets and if this proves a success finan cially the people may be given other equally as good entertainments in the uture. We use the word entertain ment for a good speaker, such as t itz hugh Lee has the reputation of being, is always entertaining to an intelligent audience. At the time of the breaking out of tbe civil xvar Mr. Lee, being r. Southerner I)3* birth and xvho cherished a love for that section, entered the Confederate army. He fought valiantly for what he thought right but which he soon learned was a hopeless cause, came out of the xvar as many another did—a wiser man. Like other liberal minded men of that section, lie then bent his energies in re uniting two antagonistic sections. The war with him served the purposeof in tensifying a love for country that has grown each day as passing years have tlown. He believes that though the South chose the arbitrament of arms in preference to a peaceful solution of the problems confronting it and lost, it xvill exert its powers in the future in making this country’ greater and grander. He believes that no imagination is strong ■ nough to predict the power that this country will wield in the councils of nations in the future. As to Cuba, which xvill be his main theme, events that have transpired in that island recently are so well remem bered that his Audience ma3' be carried along with a full understanding of de tails, though he will tell of many things as he saw them that are not so well known. For an evening of instruction and pleasure purchase a ticket and go and hearj this lecture. THE OLD FASHIONED GRANDMA. How dear the name and hoxv kind and loving ar the patient, old fashioned grandmas. They are always ready, willing and eager to help the little folks out of any real or imaginary trouble that may befall them, catering to their childish ideas, treating each one impar tially. driving every grievance from their minds, causing the many slight troubles, that daily come up in child life, appear to them, at last, lignt as air, aud thi*3 T soon run off to play and frolic, forgetting it all, only the fun the play xvill afford them, all through the patient government of grandma. We look into their faces, wreathed with smiles of contentment, wondering tbe xvhile how time, with his ruthless handiwork, hits power to change the once young, active, little girlie into this quiet, gentle grand ma and we decide that time xvith its past, present aud future is absolute and unmeasured, simple and original, adapting itself in so many various ways that its power requires ready compli ance with all people. We leatn, too, “that there is time for every purpose.” We once lived neftr the home of a dear, little German grandma, whose beauti ful religious life caused everyone about her to become benefitted, iu many ways, by her Christian influence. She had a smile and pleasant xvord of greeting for all friends whom she chanced to meet, thereby proving to them her sincerity. Although her life had been tilled with many hardships, its usual number of sorrows, she retained the sa.ue brave, faithful, earnestness, rarely leaving a duty undone or allowing a care to shake her fortitude or courage. She left the fatherland while yet a young girl, coming to America xvith her par ents who, in company xvith many oth ers. crossed the mighty waters, hoping and expecting to find the Eldorado in this free, glorious country. There are many of these grandmas, and out of the abundance of our heart, let us cherish and love them. See to them, is given, the easy arm chair, the shady nook, aDd the pleasant sunny window. This reward will be the richest delight xve can afford them, and as the night shades slowly but surely throws mantle around about them, “and the low-hung clouds have dropped -their garnered fullness down,” we can feel that they have “been sustained and soothed bj’ an unfaltering trust, approach th3’ grave, like one xvho maps the drapery of his couch about him, and lies down to pleasant dreams ” May. The sky looks bluer, the sun shines brighter, a feeling of youth and strength creeps over the soul after taking Rocky Mountain tea made by the Madison Medicine Cos. 35 ets. \\ . V\ . Albers. A meeting of the H u and wood Lumber men’s association was held Thursday af- I ternoon at the Beilis House, the general i routine of business being transacted Those present from out oft©wo were: ; Geo. Wunderlich. Elmhurst; C. K. * Etlingson, Dorchester, B F. McMillan, McMillan; R. F. D.rnd, March; W. L | Eibacb. Athens; E F. Arpin, Grand | Rapids; A. R. Week, Stevens Point. HThe Horrible Tortures of Rheumatism H can be overcome and |f the dreaded disease | j expelled from your system by the use of For Sale <ad Guaranteed Only By W. W. ALBERS. CITY NOTES. New black dress goods and silk sub limes at Altheu’s. The first brew was smarted iu the new Marathon City brexvery yesterday. Dr. Rich, dentist, office in new corner building, north of Post Office. 520 3d St. John Langdon was returned home as ; cured Friday from the state hospital at Os hkosh. Mr. and Mrs. Gustave Mueller are the proud parents of a baby boy. The same arrived Thursday aud is their first child. Rev. F. Railhie, of Chippewa Falls a > cupied the pulpit of the German M. E. church Suuday, both morning aud evening. “Axe-men xvanted to clear right-of way for M. T. & W. R’y. Camp seven miles south of Gleason. Wages $1.75, board $3 50. Kixiball & Willis." The Masonic part3’ on Thursday evening, proved to be erjoyabu, as all such affairs which are given by that fraternity usually are. Paul Meyer, the barber has r* uted the west room in the basement of th Marathon County bank building and will remove his shop therein a few days. About forty-five students of the Wau sau Business College formed a sleigh ride partv that drove out to the poor farm on Tuesday evening. While there they spent the evening iu dancing. The matter of building a jail at Athens cannot be settled by the citizens ofthattoxvn and it is quite probable that the outcome of the matter xvill be that no jail xvill be built for some time at least. Five Hundred pieces of all kinds em broidery, insertion, muslins, cambrics Swisses, also a full line of laces and all overs at price o surpassing everybody at Althen’s. The De Shetley-Knott theatrical troupe, that played here two weeksago, has met the fate that has teen experi enced by many an organization of that kind in the past. Their bark xvas left high and dr3’ on the rocks at Chiopew a Falls. Cutler Post No. 55. G. A. R., has ac cepted the offer recently made by the county board, allowing the old boys in blue the free use of the assembly room in the basement of the court house, and their meetings will be held there here after. Louis Trent! took possession Satur day of the old Jaeger fruit stand, which he recently purchased from Buchanan A - Baker. The owner of the building, C. Althen, has installed a plate glass front in the same, and it xvill be re painted. Nearly every evening of late parties have taken advantage of the good sleighing, and many sleigh ride parties have been gotten up, and this practice will perhaps continue for a short time longer for with the advent of March xveather the suoxv is bound to go. Quite a number of the members of Cos. A, .Second Ileg’t. W. N. G , of Marshfield, will be present at the opera house in this city on the evening of the 22d, at which time Gen. Fitzhupi Lee speakes. They xvill be in uniform, and xvill occupy positions on the stage. The Athens Record is authority for the statement that during the past week 1,420 acres of land have changed hands in the vicinity of Athens. The aggre gate value of this land amounted to $ 18,(X>0. Andrew Kreutzer, one of the purchasers, became possessor of 560 acres in the town of Bern. A bill is noxv before congress in which all militia men are interested. It is to make the millitia regiments of the states a national military reserve, in which ease the members xvill be furnished with Krag-Jorgensen rifles. There is also a bill before the state legislature to sell Camp Douglas to the government for a military reservation. Call on Thos. Delaney if you have anything in the line of plumbing or gas fitting. A'l work will be promptly at tended to. tf. Lady Wasted Hive No. 8. L. O. T. M , has received from tbe Grand Lodge three handsome banners of silk, xvith gold fringe and tassels in colors of the Lady Maceabee order. The local lodge has, in the past year, attained the great est growth of any lodge in the state, and in recognition of the hustle ami energy of its members these banners were presented. A call xvas issued to the members of the Wisconsin Valley Advancement Association to attend a meeting at Tomahawk on Thursday. There xvas no one attended from this city and we failed to see a notice of the meeting in any of the Tomahawk papers so there fore have concluded that the meeting was not held. It looks very much as if the association xva3 dead. A. J. Iverson, of the town of Bergen, died Friday at his home, near Moon, and xvas buried yesterday afternoon. He had been ill for nearly a year xvith consumption, though he had been able to attend to his duties until a short time .ago. Mr. Iverson held the posi tion of town clerk of his town and was a man of many friends. He xvas 46 years of age at time of death. Deceased is survived by a wife and six children. [First publication Feb. 11, last Feb. 25.] Probate Notice. State of Wisconsin, Connty Court for Marathon Connty—la Probate. Notice is hereby given that at the regular Term of the Connty Court to be held in and for >d County, at the Court House, in the City of Wansan. in said bonnty. on the first Tuesday, i le-ing the 4th day I >f March, A. D. 1902. at ten o’clock a. m.. the fallowing matter will be heard and considered: The application of Gostave Scbochow for the appointment of Gnstava Schochnw. of the t'i'y .-•f Wausau, as administrator of the estate of Otto Schochow. late of the City or Watisao, in said Connty deceased. Dated February 3rd, A. T>. 1302. By order of the Coart. Henry Millek. Connty Judge Brown, Pradt A G HOOCH. Attorneys. [First publication February tth, last Feb. 25.] Probate Notice. State of Wisconsin. County Court for Marathon County- In Probate. Notice is hereby given that at the regular term of the county coort to be held in and for said connty at the coart hoose in the city of Wausau in said connty. on the firs' Tnesday, (being the 4th day) of March A. D-, 1 02. at ten o’clock. A a. the following matter will be heard and con sidered : The application of Neeley K Pardee for the appointment of himself, a resident of the city of Waosn. WiscensiD. as administrator of the es tate of tllen Jf*ephire Pardee late of thr city of Wanaao in said cc.onty. deceased. bated January 29th, I By order of i he O-nrt, Ryas. Bcrley k Jor*. Hesby Mint ts. Attorneys. County Jndge. [First publication Jan. 21. last Feb. 25 J Sheriffs Sale on Execution. Tssouvas Heiokxann. Plaintiff.] w V FeiexjKlcb (iRArsNIC*, Defendant.) By virtue of an execution issued out of tie circuit court in and for the crun'y of Msrstkrj, stale of WUconsiu, in the above entitled <. io me directed and delivered against the g< oda nd chattels, real and personal property of She def-ndan. Friedrich (iransniek 1 hare this day s-ized and levied upon the following described property belonging to the said defendant. Frisd rict Graasaick. viz: Lot No. six in block No sixteen (>■. of Kiefer. Miller and Bingle* add-.'ion to the city of Wansan. which I shall ex (ewe lr sale and sell at public vendue, to the highs*' bidder, in the ball of the c >ort house, near the west door thereof, at "an ,o. Wis . on the 25b day of February. A. D. IS<. at Z o’clock io the afternoon of said day. to satisfy sai l judgment and scats, as the law directs. bated. Sheriff’s office.. Marathon connti W|*. coos in. this 21st day of December. A- B. 1961. ACG. r. MARQpABDr, Sheriff of Marathon Cos., Wis No. 12—TERMS, $1.50 pep Annum '" /X-ci/ (fixate >*-tl Third St. p Opp. Court House, Wausau. Wi* Over 40,000 Acres of Fin* Farming and Hardwood Lands for Bale in Haratken, Lifiooli and Taylor Counties, Wia. Pin* Residence Property, Business Property Butltfina Lots and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. Far tale, th. tun* .f th. ook if *3. 1b town 90, mu.. 7, etrafdog 21 ifflraa Ib tha iw * J*o of Okt 40; rood hauM thereon; li close by :h* city; great bargain. For Biue, H aeo. 5, .ad is of ne>,, ead nv set. S, aad set. of net., sad uH ef MH. sad amt of eel. sec 7, and at. and ns. ef awH aad iH af awt. aad sW ef aek Md. , all la tan M, raago It, la town of rioTor. For Bala, #tt af w\* sac, l, towa 99, raago 7; aad set* see. 10, aad oH wH m. 11, and owH *< ■el. aad aaij of swl. sec 14, and eH of and aH of iw 1 /, see. 13. aad uH of owH see. li, aad nti ef aeH sec. 15, aeH ef seV. sec. 44, aad set, ef aeW and si, of aad aH af iwW aad aoH af sol. tec 43. aad a*. af owH, sec. 44, toe a SO, raaga 4, la tewa ef Taxao. For tale. aH af aw**. aad oH of ses* ass Is. law a 48, raigs 4, In towa of Wala. For Sale, s*V t sec. 44. and im af aw;., and tw'a of aw). sec. 44, aad aoH see. 47, Md OH M M, OB la towa 80. range . terra of Hssritt. For tala, aw). of o#H. dwH of sa l .. aee 41, towa 30, ranro 4, towa af MswtM. For Sale. awl. aad awt. of ooH mo 44, towa 30, range 4, tewa f Hasrltt Far tale. oh of swS. tea . aad el. ef ow'. ns 49, tewa 80, rasgo 9, tewa ef Hasrltt Far tala, H af iwlj tea *4 tewa 47, raage 4; aad a*, ef ao). aad laid •* SM H 4 ■, 954H4 W, range 4 Uwaa ef liealaee aad Clarslaad For tale. aa*4, aad neV. af aoH tae is, Mwa 44, raage 10. towa of FIf>TST. For Bala, aw). aeo. 14, Mi 44, range 4; aad at*. Me. 7, Mwa M, rvaga 4, Mai af Md Texaa Far tale. el. ef eoH see 11. Mwa 30, raage b. Mwa ef Hewitt, For tale. swl. aad awl. aaa M, all la Mwa 47, raage 5, Mwa of Xmmi Far tale. aeH ef eel. aad H ef eel. aee. 16, Mwa 10, raage 4, Mwa af KaaMtt* For tale. Ml. ef awl. aad wi. ef Ml. see 34, Mwa 8a raage I, Mwa of Taaaa For tala oo fr.l. sea I, tewa 34. raage 7, Mwa of Malmo. Far tale. wH of awfe, aad awli of twH asa 34, aad ao). aoo. M, Mwa M, uasso Is lavs Of Mfea Lake Far Bala, lota I aad o, aoo. IS aad sal. of ow*. and wH af aw), aad eH af fwH M 4. 54 oH la Mwa 10 ranga 4. towa of Hasrltt For Bait. aay ef teH see 1 aad aH af awl. MO. 10, all la Mwa tt, raage 4t „s so Id 000. 14 Mwa 10. range , Mwaa ef Texaa aad Hesrltt For Bala aH af ael. aee at, aad a), ef ael. mo. *7, Mwa 94, raaie 4. Msra of CaowlMa. For Bale. aH af nil. aad aH af awl. Me 4, aad aH of naS. Me. 4, Msra 38. range 4, Mwa of Holooy. Ter Sale, ael. tea. *4. Mwa 44, raage 4, aad aH •* w). aee. 4, Msra 84, raage 4, Mwaa of Jofeaaoa aad WaaMn. Far Bala. aH ef Ml. aoo. 14, and awl. aoo. 48.-Msra 31, range 3, la Taylor ooaai y. For Sola, sal. aoa. 4. aad wH of awl. sea 17. aad aH mH aoo. IK all la Msra 7. tango 8, la town of Brighton. aad i‘. of Ml 4mo 34, M a44 ranga 4, la Mwa af Barlla; and aH Of iwH oo*. Si, Mwa 81, ranga 4, la Mira of Beott; aad awl. mi 91. Mwa 38, raage 7, la town of karrithl faoofo oonnty. For talo. a#H of mH mo. ID, Msra , ranga 4, Msra or Rlatbroch. For Salo. oH of aoH mo *l. Msra 47, ranga 4, Mwa of laaii. For talo. aoH aoa M. aad awH mo 46, Mwa 17, rango 4, towa of ClOTOlaafk Far Mala. wH of awl* aoo. 14 town 80. range la Msra af Harrtaoa. For Bala. aH of awl. and awH of aoH sac MX, Mwa la rants 10, tWH 0 1 ItiMe, Far tala. awl. mo IS, Msra 4K ranga 4. Msm of Welo. Far Bala. sal. aoo ta Msra 44, ranga 6, towa of ltib Falla. For Mala. ael. of awl. aad aH of wH sec. 4 Mwa 44, range 4, Mwa of Fraakftwt. Far Bale, lots 14. 14 aad 14 and awl. of ael. Mil. 4 Msra 10, raaie 4, a .leared told aad dwotlt— boars tbarssa. Msra af Snatoa Far Bala, awl. mi 14 Mwa 10, tango 4. la Mart of HolMy. i For Bala. nav. of Ml. ond H of aoH aoo. 41, Mwa 44, roago 14 town of Plorot. For Salt. ne). of Ml. ond *H of Ml. mo. 14 Msm 44. rango 4 Msra of Jehnaoa. For Bais. wH of aeH and nwH of nw). tec. 14 town 91, rarga 4 n tawn af Btanoor; aad aUul ••H of awl. see 11. town 47, ranga 9, In town ef Brighten; aad ael. aeo. 11, Msm 44_ rangeß, la town of dull; and aH *f wl. aad aH of se 4 sec. 14, town 4b, rango 4 la tasm ef Holton; and owl. ef ael. aaa. If, town 47, ranga 4, la towa af Eau Plains. and aH of awH mo. 4 Msm 47, rears 4. In towa of Clareland; and nH of *!. end e). of nw). aad aH of I*4 mo. 4 aad awl. o ■ w ). aad aH of awl. aad aH of eel. aee. 11, town 83, raaga 4, la town of Wela; and aH of nol. aad swH of ael. aad wHand H of ael. mo. 11, Mwa 84, rants 6, nad aH of ael. end nel. af nwH ter. 16. town 81, raage I, la towa of Bergea; aad ael. ef neH sec. 11, Mwn K, ranga 4, in town of Moeinae; and sal. of aol. aee. 8. towa 28, raaga I, la town or Marathon; an. aal. of ael. see. 14, town 87, range 7, la tewa at a.oaeawetter; sad si. eo. 14, town 94, range 10, and nwl. of nwH tec. 14. towa 84, raaga la tewa af Knatoa; aad aH af aeV and nH of tw'< aad awl. of se). aad aH of swH aad ael. af sal. and awl. of te). sec. 11, Mwn 30, raaga 4 aad wH of aeo. 14 Msm 3a range 4 aad awl. mo , and aH of nwl. xai awl. mo. 84 Mwa 84 rango 4 In town of Toxoo. For talo, awl. sec. 10, Msm 30, ranga 18, Msm of Harrison. For Bala, aw), of awl. aoo. 1, town (4, ranga 14 Mwn of Norrla. For Bala, aw), of aw), aac. 31, Mwn 89, raaga 14, Mwn of Plomr. For Salo, aw), and oH of m). mb. 14, Mwn 2*. ring* 5, Mwa of RIM Falla. Far Salo. aw fr). aac. 19, Msm 97, raaga 4 Mwn of Kronen wetter. For Bala, aw), see. 16. town 37, raaga 5, Mwn af Immet. For B.'a, aH of eel. mo. 1, and nol. of ne). sea 14, M.Tn 8a range la Mwn of Hoiftoott Kor Sale, eH of ae). aac. 94, and aH of as), sac. 34, and aH af nwl. aeo. 34 Msm 44 rango 7, Mwa of Texas. For Bala, wH 0f seH mc. If, Mwn 3C, ranga 9, Mwn ef Hesrltt For Sale, awl. aad wH t mH aee. 38. Mwa 81, range 4 towa of Ooralag, LlnooM ooutf. For Salo, oH of naH, mo. 14 Mwo M, ranga 4 tawa of Hasrltt For and terns, or any intormatioa roiatiaff te iho abort daoor. lands, apply at my oMco, H B jUuntingrtea. The Purity of our Brew has in the past year increased our sales over 30 per —^ : OurßepUtation--~ i for Fresh Drugs ana 1 Pure Chemicals 4 is well known, extending over a period of 18 1 years in this city. 1 ~, B /j \\ e also carry a full line of sick room ne* ~ i cessities, from a medicine dropper to a fever | tliermoraeter, and from a sick feeder to n hot f water bottle. Price- the lowest, at: \ | PARDEE’S DRUG STORE. EXPERT PRESCRIPTIONISTS. Georgs Mr Brewing Company, Brewers, Malsteis and. Eottleis. The Finest Brewery jlljj All orders for Keg and K i Bottled Beer will receive in Northern ... | prompt attention. W^£ nsin * li Telephone No. 3